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What size sports bra should i buy?

What size sports bra should i buy? Topic: What is the sister size to 34c
July 17, 2019 / By Alystair
Question: I m trying to buy this sports bra online. I m a 32d normally, but the reviews on this bra say it can be hard to put on, plus ive gained a couple pounds these last few months (hence the sports bra purchase, get to the gym!) So I m thinking I should maybe get it in a 34c size? I just found this "sister size" concept online and I m confused.
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Best Answers: What size sports bra should i buy?

Tierra Tierra | 3 days ago
Go for a 34D - if the reviews say it runs small and you think you may have expanded a little anyway, it'll be fine! Sports bras will always tend to be tight in any case, it won't be overly large and you don't want to be too constricted while working out. Good luck achieving your goals!
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We found more questions related to the topic: What is the sister size to 34c


Tierra Originally Answered: Would you martial arts/combat sports expert agree that strength and muscle size doesn't necessarily equal striking power?
There is a correlation between muscle size and strength, and there is a correlation between strength and how hard you hit. But in both cases there are other factors that are more important. In the case of size and strength there is leverage, tendon insertions, percentage of fast twitch vs slow twitch fiber, etc. When I was in my early 20s, I was about 180 pounds at 6 foot and there was stronger then any of the bodybuilders who weighted less than 240 and pretty much on par with those between that and 260. Largely because I trained for strength ( and had some good genes) while they trained for pretty fluffy muscles. I still hit like a girl. It probably took me a year in boxing ( for health not competitivly) before I could hit as hard as the 140 pounders, guys I could lift over my head with one hand and could bench almost three times as much as. Big muscles are not the same as strength and strength is not nearly as important as technique. Sure, given equal skill ( and speed, and mass), the stronger person will have an advantage but once you are strong enough, increasing your skills much more valuable than increasing your strength.
Tierra Originally Answered: Would you martial arts/combat sports expert agree that strength and muscle size doesn't necessarily equal striking power?
Bob is just about bob-on (no pun intended!). The size of one's muscles has very little impact of the resulting power at the end of the punch. I'm 5ft 9, 12 stone and been training martial arts for 21 years, and I can hit just as hard as the guy who is 6ft 7, 16 stone and is a farmer! The main factors in the 'power' of the punch are acceleration (Twitch fibres), speed, mass (behind the punch), and technique with actual strength coming last and then again, it's only for 'pushing' the punch through the opponent. Also, this 'push' should only initiate at the very last millisecond before impact so as to maintain the overall speed of the strike. I was always taught that strikes should 'flow like water, land like stone'. Others use other 'elemental' attributes such as 'Air to Earth' to teach this method. The technique used has a big part to play also. A jab can be used as a fast 'range-finder' or by advancing a little into the jab off the foot. The foot also plays a big part in lunge and hook punches, where most usually push off the back foot (without lifting) to extend the range and maximize the mass behing the strike. Hope this helps/
Tierra Originally Answered: Would you martial arts/combat sports expert agree that strength and muscle size doesn't necessarily equal striking power?
I would agreed. You do need a minimal level of physical strength to be effective, but power is the result of how you use what you have - meaning how skillful you are. If muscle strength and size is all that you need to win, then what is the point of any martial art? The reality is that strength can always be overcome with more strength and there will always be someone stronger than you if not now then later when you are older. But skill is something that is very difficult to overcome. Beyond a certain level, the advantage becomes meaningless between two skillful fighters and the fight comes down to strategy and tactics. Strength will diminish with age no matter what you do, but skill (if you are diligent in your training) continues to grow and coupled with a more mature mind (hopefully) is a very potent combination.

Rosy Rosy
No you want to get it smaller, not larger! As you get more toned (and hopefully slimmer), the band of the bra won't fit as tight. As someone who needs the support, it's crucial for your boobs to be held firm. I usually get a cup size lower, and you should do the same because at 32D, it's highly unlikely that you'd go down to a 30 band unless you do some extreme weight loss thing. The cup size, however, might reduce :(.
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Rosy Originally Answered: Are modern sports cars/supercars heavier or lighter than old sports cars?
You would "think" a newer car is lighter, and it's natural to think so, but will all the safety equipment, emissions equipment, and luxury equipment that we've come to need in cars over time, the car has gotten far heavier. In MOST cases, newer cars are heavier than older cars, but not in EVERY case. Cars such as the Lotus Elise or Lotus 2-Eleven are extremely light; lighter than pretty much every other car on the road; and the 2-Eleven is even lighter than the predecessor car it was based on. Also, the 370Z is lighter than the 350Z. Though in 95% of cases, the newer is heavier.
Rosy Originally Answered: Are modern sports cars/supercars heavier or lighter than old sports cars?
Old cars are lighter! The TR 4 weighted in at 2,130 lbs while the Miata comes in at 2410 lbs. The TR 4 was not the lightest of the sports cars when it was made, but few modern sports cars are lighter then a Miata.

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